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>> this is al jazeera america live from new york city i'm tony hairharris with a look at todays stories. john kerry's mission to the middle east takes him to saudi arabia. some latin americans mark an anniversary with death towards america. crimes he did not commit, a georgia man tells his story. >> doctors take an oath to do no harm. but an independent report claims that doctors violated international standards to help u.s. military and intelligence
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agencies. al jazeera's tom ackerman with more. >> this is how the u.s. military medical command head describes her group. >> an organization founded on army values, warrior ethos, and a trust that exists between patients and providers. >> but falls far short of that, by an independent task force of medical, legal and ethics experts. military and intelligence agency doctors and psychologists had taken part in abusive interrogation, used medical information for interrogation purposes and force fed hunger strikers. at guantanamo detainees in hunger strike have been force fed in violation of a half
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century ban by the american medical association. >> this is one of our ethical medical professionals that grounds what we do as doctors, we respect the autonomy of our patient. that's not the case here at imoam. guantanamo. >> even though there have been changes in are practices those rules are still with us and they undermine ethical practice. >> other inquiries show the allegation were unsubstantiated. as to force-feeding he says, the medical community will not allow the patient to commit suicide by forced starvation. the 164 prisoners at guantanamo are still refusing to eat regularly. considering their legal challenge to the practice. tom ackerman, al jazeera,
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washington. >> secretary of state john kerry continues his tour, kerry just arrived in poland a short time ago. earlier he was in saudi arabia where he met with king abdalla. it was his first meeting with the saudi head since he became secretary of state. mike viqueria is in washington. >> meeting with both king abdalla and the foreign minister there, both sides not denying there are differences now between the long standing allies but there are differences none nonetheless and they are very frankly admitting that. saudi arabia very much against the assad regime, they wanted to see those air strikes that the
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president had promised an then backed away from, saying he was going to go to congress and ask for authorization from congress. the saudis disappointed about that. also disappointed, a window that is open now, the secretary saying they are going to test the iranians' testing for civilian purposes and not military purposes. here is what the secretary had to say at a press conference with the saudi foreign minister. >> there is no difference about our mutually agreed upon objective in syria. as i have said many times before, assad has lost all legitimacy and assad must go. >> now we'll add a third country to the list of governors between saudi arabia and the united states. that is egypt. the saudis very much back the military government of general
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alsisi. the united states strongly curtailing aid to egypt, the saudis asking for a peaceful agreement and both sides are blaming these differences to be blown up in the media, differences nonetheless. >> thank you, mike viqueria. the senate took a vote this evening, over a bill that would for the first time in american history protect the rights of the gay, lesbian and transgender community. if it does pass, there is a major hurdle in the senate. >> as a transgender person it was difficult to find work. >> on my birth certificate it still says female. there was a time in my life that
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my name wasn't changed on my i.d. people seeing i'm good for the job, now everybody has to stop and think, and you know, my -- i might be discriminated against and it's hurtful. it hurts just to think that. >> that feeling led him to rethink his career path from the music industry to advocate in the lgbt field. >> enda, its passage would make it illegal for an employer to discriminate in employment on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity. democratic senator cory booker said, it's the kind of shocking
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discrimination, the employment nondiscrimination act which would make serious strides towards bringing our lives into harmony with shared american values. the obama administration along with 55 democratic senators support it, however it would have many hurdles in the house where spieker john boehner opposes the measure. cost american jobs especially small business jobs. boehner and house republicans say that existing measures already provide the needed protection from discrimination. >> well, we just live to fight another day. it will pass eventually. the american people are changing. this country is changing. we are definitely tbkin becoming more inclusive. >> advocates say they are getting closer and closer to its
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passage. al jazeera new york. millions of people head to the polls tomorrow for election day 2013. while not all of you have a ballot to cast, there are some key races. david shuster has more. david. >> in new jersey, republican incumbent governor chris christie, appears to be heading towards a landslide victory. poised to make huge inroads with women voters, latinos and african americans. poised to say he is the most electable republican. for several weeks crifti christs been blasting are conservative
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republicans. >> we need to show the republican party we can win again. guess where they're going to be watching tuesday, right here, going to be watching us. >> more significant given the outcome the republicans are bracing for on election day in virginia. ken cuccinelli, the state attorney general is a tea party darling, staunch fiscal and social conservative, he finds himself down nearly 10 points. the former democratic party ken mcauliffe. but mcauliffe, makes this, look for soul searching on the right wing of the gop and the part of republicans to try otake
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the party back. >> david back to christie, could a big win -- okay, he's going to win tomorrow. could it be a springboard in 2016 for the republican nomination for president? >> yes, very familiar with george w. bush, he ran up huge numbers. he was able to convince party organizers, i'm the guy who can reach across, get women, i'm not as conservative, christie is out there right now trying to run up the numbers for tomorrow in new jersey. >> david appreciate it. thank you. the race for new york city mayor is expected to net a big win for the democratic party. surprisingly, the city has been led by a republican for two two decades.
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randall pinkston reports. >> opponent bill deblantia is running a moderate campaign. >> a small group of americans, more and more americans are falling behind. >> several polls show joe de blasio up 45 points. the last time a democrat had that kind of lead going into election was 1985. >> the 52-year-old has a master's degree in international affairs and a strong history of activism. he entered politics working for david deacons, the city's last
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democratic mayor. where deblasio met his wife. >> the next first lady of new york city, shirlayne. >> thanks in part to a political ad. the democratic candidate's message at a he would fight for every new yorker. >> he's the only one who will end a stop and frisk order. >> cawms deblasio conservative. >> oh no no it's not. >> then just a week before the election, a federal appeals court blocked the lower court ruling that had termed the city's stop and frisk policy was unconstitutional. loda believes this decision will have an impact on the election. >> it is very significant
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because it has ripped the heart out of the de blasio campaign. >> before joining giuliani's administration as deputy mayor. >> most new yorkers are in sync with where i am. you're going to be very, very surprised tuesday night. >> if polls are correct, loda will need a miracle to win. ending republican rule and giving the democrats a chance. randall pinkston al jazeera new york. >> if you have not mailed your vote in, there's a few spots that we're going to be watching for concerns of plenty of snow coming in throughout the day of our tuesday. our voting tuesday. now, today we've got some rain coming into the pacific northwest and we've had quite a bit of rain from texas and stretching over into parts of michigan. this is a warm rain around texas but it gets colder the further
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north you go. at this point there's no snow coming down at ground level or at sea level but certainly we've been getting all that rain from a tropical storm, about a third of an inch nor chihuahua, texas will start to dry for election day but that's not case as that warm, moist air spreads up into the midwest. we'll have a warm rain changing over to snow, first for south dakota in the afternoon and then as that storm system moves fairly quickly where it's going to drop some snow parts of south dakota into southern minnesota and this will be the first big snow if you want to call anywhere from three to four inches for southern minnesota including minneapolis, we're going to call it the first snow of the season, first heavy snow of the season. we're going to see that band developing throughout the day tuesday so if you get your vote in early that's probably the best idea. tony.
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>> rebecca, thank you. coming up one of wall street top investment houses suffers a blow, ali velshi explains. and a drug company ordered to pay a big fine for promoting unsafe drugs. sound complicated. but don't worry. i'm here to take the fear out of finance. every night on my show i break down confusing financial speak and make it real.
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>> a trial that has divided a nation has adjourned almost as quickly as it began. a defiant mohamed morsi appeared at his trial in egypt.
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the deposed president not only refused to wear the uniform, he rejected the charges against him, said he is the legitimate president. don nick kane from cairo. egypt's president arrives for his are trial in cairo. for months he has been in detention at a secret location. his supporters greeted him with the sign of the anti-coup alliance. in the public gallery others joined in but some opponents were heard to shout "execute h him." morsi said he is still the president. the senior judge felt compelled to adjourn the trial for two months. mohamed morsi's son said his father felt the proceedings were a sham. in no human rights, no legal
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rights, are and the call of emergency, and emergency, it's knot constitutional case. it's not a legal case. we are in part of egypt. >> outside the courts hundreds of morsi supporters had heard the court might dismiss the case. across the country, many of morsi's supporters were on the march. this was the scene in front of the high court in cairo. security forces used tear gas to try to get people to disperse. >> the people today are gathering around egypt's senior courts. because they say the judicial system has failed their president. that is a feeling shared by members of morsi's legal team. president morsi is strong, as are the egyptian people, feels
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he is the legitimate president and feels the court is not competent to try these types of cases. >> morsi was flown immediately to the prison. his next appearance is scheduled for january 2014. >> that is dominic kane reporting. four other members of the muslim brotherhood are also on trial. embassy in teheran for a death to america rally. 34 years ago, today, iranian students overran the embassy taking u.s. workers hostage. this year's demonstration comes as president r rouhani has main jesgestures to eye ayatollah kh.
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>> thousands of people here a little bit less than in previous years. now, the sentiment is absolutely one of the science regardless of what's going on on the international political stage. the people here still see the united states as the great satan. they do not support the normalization of relations with america. positive comploamentic atmosphere that phone call between barack obama and hassan
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rouhani. >> sac capital group will pay nearly $2 million in charges. ali velshi, how significant is this fine? >> well, it's a big deal. $1.6 billion there's never been a settlement. 1.6 billion, another $6 billion in other fines. sac stands for steven a. cohen, the man who found he it for $25 million. they charge one of the highest fees in the country, average returns of 25% a year. unheard of. they once had as much as $14 billion under management. by the way these were the big investment houses.
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they have all pulled their money out. it is no longer allowed to manage money for pension funds endowments and wealthy people. steven cohen forbes put him at last count at $9 billion. it is a very big settlement as far as settlements go but sac was a very big company. >> ali you are looking at big economics numbers. >> this is a big economic week. gdp coming out for thursday, the three months ended in september. unemployment for october coming out friday. both those two reports are backward looking, right now the people are concerned about what the economy is doing. and the reports are skewed because of the government shutdown and effects of that. a lot of reports this week won't tell us much about the story. but coming up, i'm going to be
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talking about a guy who doesn't think we're going into a recession, he thinks we're in a recession, the worrisome thing is this fellow and his company have been right, for the last century or so, this is what they do for a living. i'll talk to one guy who has numbers. >> i can't think of his moniker -- >> lachman achitan. >> all right, thanks ali. health care manufacturer johnson and johnson will pay more than $2 billion to settle civil and contractual allegations. al jazeera's shihab rattanzi with more. >> this is one of the several other agreements, johnson and
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johnson agreed they admitted they bribed pharmacies and hospitals, lack of scientific evidence showing any health benefits for patients. it's the third largest settlement with the u.s. government involving a u.s. drug maker. >> these companies lined their pockets at the expense of american taxpayers patients and private insurance industry. >> last year glaxo smithkline agreed they failed to report safety data about a diabetes drug. however according to the economist magazine that represented less than 11% of glaxo's revenue and with the johnson and johnson settlement that left no individuals
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accountable. that left unsaid whether these companies consider this a cost of doing business. >> systematic in many cases directfrom management and then you look at the fine that was paid, $2.2 billion, that represents less than one half of what the company made on the drug in a single year and it represents probably 1/10 of what the company made on the drug over the course of the wrongdoing. so it's hardly a deterrent to any future fraud. >> as part this settlement a johnson and johnson will plead glil to a single misdemeanor but bleeding guilty is not part of any wrongdoing. >> we should tell you we contacted johnson and johnson for a statement on the report and they declined. blab has decided not to sell,
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but instead, got a $1 billion infusion of cash from their investors, but shares of blab are down on the news. >> so michael eaves i'm linger that bullying in the nfl is not unheard of but this is ridiculous. >> less than a day after the miami dolphins suspended richie incognito, he sent racially tinged and profanity laced text messages.
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gary cubeac, was treated with an iv medicine designed to break up blood clots. doctors conducted tests to determine whether he suffered a stroke. the philadelphia 76ers are on the fourth straight win to open the season. hosting golden state warriors. hasn't started 4-0 since the start of the 2000-2001 season. back to our top story, we'll have more on the richie incognito story later on. >> treasures of stolen art, stolen by the nazis and discovered in a german apartment. and a man who spent years in prison for a crime he didn't commit, you'll hear it next on al jazeera.
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>> and welcome back to al jazeera america. here is a look at your headlines. a major wall street company will pay a billion dollar fine. secretary of state john kerry visited saudi arabia,. the cia and pentagon are rejecting a report detailing alleged abuse of terrorism suspects. the report was produced by the institute of medicine and the george sorros funded open society foundations. it alleges that american sources helped institute torture and inhumane treatment of detainees. pervez musharraf has been
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released, still faces charges over detention of judges. more on the seize at the mosque. >> this is what happened at the red mosque. supporters of the mosque fought with security forces. then pervez musharraf who was president at the time, ordered the detention. among them was haroon's father. one of the main clerics at the mosque. they openly called for the overthrow of musharraf's government and wanted, saying
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the former ruler was personally responsible for the deaths. >> translator: musharraf said any father and those with him at the red mosque were terrorists. these people never hurt anyone. that's why i filed this case against him is because musharraf and his followers are terrorists. >> many believe will leave the country and will never stand trial. after four years in compile, former president musharraf returned to pakistan earlier this year in an attempt to restart his political career. but a month later he was placed under house arrest and disqualified from ever holding office again. his confinement also broke a tradition that army chiefs are never arrested even after they
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leave office. but neither the government nor the military appear to want to see musharraf tried. fearing the destabilizing effects the drawn out court case could have on the cup and its economy. the government -- country and its economy. many believe efforts are being made to allow him to leave pakistan before a trial is set in any of the criminal cases he's named in. al jazeera, islamabad. >> the pakistani government says it will review every relationship with the united states, died just as the government was taking the first steps torts dialogue with the militant groups. a massive world war ii bomb was discovered and carefully defused in germany. northwestern city of dortmon.
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the 4,000 pound explosive was discovered and was believed to have been dropped by allied aircraft. artwork has been found in an apartment of an 80-year-old in munich. including pieces from picasso, matisse and chagal. nazis considered the works degenerate. the works were found by chance during a tax investigation. sonia gallego reports. a treasuretrophy of modern masterpieces was found among cans of food and ru rubbish.
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in an apartment owned by cornelius gurlet. this is a building in which the paintings were located, the collection is believed to be held in a safe at this customs office just outside munich. authorities have so far reacted cautiously while they attempt to piece together the evidence surrounding the discovery. >> the government is supporting the discovery of degenerate art and nazi-looted art. >> mr. gullet was being investigated for tax evasion. forced to sell works at much less their value. the most expensive artwork sold at an auction. the issue of restitution is
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confronted, claim was the original owners but forced to give up their property to the the nazis, this was the case during the auctioning of picasso's the abstinence drinker. >> great artists quite pr prolic and they are the kind of pictures that the nazis would have looted either to exchange to sell for hard currency or in some cases that they wanted them for their own museums. >> recovery of these works will occur in a long process of figuring out who hassing rights to these artworks. sonia gallego. al jazeera.
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imagine being sentenced to prison for a crime you didn't commit and two decades later, being cleared of any wrongdoing. what would you do with your life after this? al jazeera introduces us to clarence harrison who is helping others who have suffered the same injustice. >> clarence harrison is sharing his story in a way no one else ever has. in 1987 at 28 he was misidentified in a police lineup and convicted for the rape and robbery of a woman near atlanta. >> how can they possibly find me pr guilty? hmm? >> he was sentenced to life plus 40 years. after more than a decade of lost appeals clarence gave up hope. he had been told dna evidence from the case had been destroyed until a discovery by the georgia innocence project. >> we wept to the different's
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office and inside the box, we were just looking for documents but inside the box one of my law students found the slides. ♪ that the truth exonerated me. >> since being released clarence has devoted his life to supporting the group that helped clear his name, working to review other case he. melody hammet and her friend ben holts were asked to write a song devoted to the organization. >> there was some emotional kismet that happened. a lightning strike. >> it gets overwhelming thinking about it. >> that three-hour conversation morphed into an album project. one song recounts the last time
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he saw his mother's face the day he was sentenced. ♪ my mama's face >> she didn't get a chance to see me. she went 0 her grave, with me being falsely accused of something i didn't do. >> the music is performed by melanie and ben with spoken word from clarence. >> he has an almost lyrical way of describing his experience. ♪ only god knows that >> they might i medicine life story but i want people to know that this life story that i went through, there are people in there today that need to come out of there. >> i think the more he tells the story the more i see him let going to. >> today clarence is married to the woman who first told him about the innocence project
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while he was in prison. he still struggles with letting go of anger and hurt from the past but through this music he says meece finding a new kind of healing -- he's finding a new kind of healing. jonathan martin, al jazeera, atlanta. >> and here now to tell us his story is the exonerated man. clarence harrison himself and mel 9 and ben, who are collaborating with him on his lp. it is great to see the three of you. thanks for being on the program with me. >> thank you. >> clarence let me start with you, clarence. boy, as the piece mentioned, you were just 28 years old when you were sentenced. 18 years later, think about this for a second. you were finally exonerated and released. if you would, tell us about the man you were then. and the man you are now.
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>> well, when i was -- before i went to prison i was a young man, living just kind of like wild, living like a young man you normally live. but since my experience, i became much of a more mature man and learned a lot more about life, you know. >> yeah, and clarence -- how did prison change you? >> it affects anyone who goes through something like that. but i try not to hold grudges to anyone but i'm just trying to live day by day and not think much on the past. but when i do reflect on the past i think about things more positive. >> is there any lingering anger within you, over what happened to you, your incarceration and where you are today? when you reflect on it, is there any anger within you?
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>> well, if there was any anger in me it would be the anger i would hold for the ones that are still in there, that they're trying to get out and there's not the organization who are financially funded able to get them out. fortunately enough the innocence program is struggling with finance and that's why i'm doing what i'm doing trying to bring someone else out. >> the three of you have been performing these songs for sometime now. i can't thank you enough. we are actually going to hear one of your songs right to now, mama's face, alluded to in jonathan's piece, i can't thank you enough for being on the program. you're actually going to play us into a commercial break. clarence, it is great to meet you, melanie and ben, too.
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why don't you begin and we'll listen and enjoy. >> thank you. ♪ ♪ i knew i was nent ♪ ♪ so when the judge had his say ♪ somehow i never thought i would be locked away ♪ ♪ i was too young to understand ♪ they had put me in my place ♪ and i turned around and saw her face ♪ ♪ my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ i would give everything ♪ to see my mama's face ♪ and when i heard they lost the
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evidence ♪ ♪ i knew my hope had died ♪ and i would spend my life on the inside ♪ ♪ there was still a little bit of mercy ♪ ♪ there was still a little touch of grace ♪ ♪ when i was alone and i could picture her face ♪ ♪ my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ i could see everything ♪ i was still in prison ♪ when they told me she had passed ♪ ♪ seemed like dying is the only
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thing that lasts ♪ ♪ my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ a after 18 years in prison ♪ ♪ she didn't get to see ♪ that the truth exonerated me ♪ now i am a free man ♪ and i'm trying to find my place ♪ ♪ but my dearest wish ♪ is just to see her face ♪ my mama's face
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♪ my mama's face ♪ i would give everything ♪ to see my mama's face ♪ my mama's face ♪ at supporters of the ... >> a fresh take on the stories that connect to you. [[voiceover]] they risk never returning to the united states. >> grounded. >> real. >> unconventional. [[voiceover]] we spent time with some members of the gangster disciples. >> an escape from the expected.
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>> i'm a cancer survivor. not only cancer, but brain cancer. america tonight 9 eastern on al jazeera america
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>> the senate just voted to move forward often a major piece of antidiscrimination law, voted 61-32, on the employment nondiscrimination act. the bill would ban discrimination against gay, bisexual and transgender americans. it's the first legislation since congress voted to end discrimination against gays in the military in 2010. michael eaves is here in
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sports. and hazing and bullying in the nfl has reared its ugly head in a big way. yes, suspendeed lineman richie incognito, on allegations that he was bullying, incognito sent martin racially tainted e-mails, made violence and sexually oriented violence threats towards martin's mother. trurnd oveturned over to nfl for investigation. sir thank you for joining me. >> thank you for having me. the culture of hazing not just in professional sports but really in all sports, youth
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sport highly sports when it's fun if it's shaving somebody's head at the professional level, sometimes making the rookies pay for dinners, that's hazing. when it becomes personal, the threats of violence, that's when it crosses the line and it's no longer funny then it really becomes serious. >> i'm sure people learning of the story today found it hard to believe that a 300 pound football player could be bullied. but how wrong is it that martin could be claimed to be soft or weak? >> you can't say that somebody just because he weighs 300 pounds and plays professional football that he could be bullied. sometimes we think of a high school student or somebody young. bullying doesn't necessarily have to be i'm going ohit you, as -- to hit you, as we were learning today just the e-mails,
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texts, voice messages, these were threatening messages. basically said, i'm going to kill you. and the player felt he wasn't safe in his work environment. so to call somebody soft because they don't feel safe, you know, that -- you just really can't comprehend why people who actually think that way, unless it was them actually being bull bullied i'm sure they would feel differently. >> incognito was voted an agitator since 2009 he has been a dirty player, oftentimes on opposing teams. what personality traits do bullies possess and what do they zero in on their victims? >> in terms of personality traits to be honest, you probably don't find many specific personalty traits that will differentiate a bully from just your typical aggressive football player.
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you know in terms of why somebody might act that way, they might look for weakness in another player. obviously, in richie's situation he was a veteran player and again it's not uncommon for veterans to give the rookieless a hard time. -- rookies a hard time. jonathan is not a rookie, he's actually in his second year. so why was he continuing to berate this guy in his second year? that's to me that's what makes this story even more egregious, it takes it again beyond the hazing and into actual bullying. >> dr. grayson kimball joining us here on al jazeera talking about the locker room culture from hazing to bullying. really appreciate your time. >> thank you. >> again this is a common occurrence in a lot of locker rooms in the country. not just football. across all levels of sport.
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>> all right michael thank you. what does a small southern california town have in common with places like coas costa ric, japan and grease? known to be a blue zone, what makes these places so desirable? jennifer london went to one of these blue zones to find out. >> 60 miles south of los angeles you'll find small city of loma linda. one of five places around the world where people live measurably longer healthier lives. >> i'm 99 years old. >> the day we met ellsworth werin we found him mowing his lawn and tending his garden. just four years ago he retired from a long successful career of
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hard surgery. >> i could do card yacht surgery right now. >> then we met 84-year-old jim new year's exercising in the pool. >> it's a great place to live. there's a lot of old people here believe me. >> 77-year-ol77-year-old77-year. >> there are times when you really think you can't move another foot. then you stop and you say, oh yes i can. and you keep moving. >> ellsworth, jim and ida aren't just extremely active seniors, they're also seventh day adventist. they observe saturday as the day of rest. >> seventh day adventists preach
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and exercise a plant based diet, nuts, grains, seeds and beans. then the seventh day of the week, church members faithfully observe the sabbath from sunset on friday to sunrise on sunday. >> now if there is such a thing as eternal life, that's worth thinking about. >> from the very inc. good of bf the denomination. >> since 1958. >> we have several people, marge, age 105, 106 i think when she passed away, she was kind of our individual that was really focused on older people can ride bicycles, drive cars, and so there's that debility of
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squaring off the mortality curve. as you're aging you are not in a nursing home per se, you're climbing around mountains, walk around and bicycling. >> the largest market in loma linda is run by the church and sells only vegetarian and vegan foods. >> less obesity and less stroke, almost every population they have less. >> which adds up to more, more days, months and years. >> i've seen people around here in their 100s and so i guess i could live to be 100 too. >> for generations people have often prayed to find the elusive fountain of youth but for the seventh day adventist, it seems as their prayers have already been answered. jennifer london, al jazeera, loma linda, california.
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>> one winter storm has moved out and dumped a lot of snow from the central mountains into montana. this is just a little shot of rainfall primarily. most of that snow has started to taper off but we're seeing some pictures of beautiful snow totals up in the mountains. ski resorts starting to get a good base here, the pass in idaho, northern panhandle in the state, but silver mountain in central idaho, higher snow in the clear waters over in
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montana. now we're talking about snow in the low lands, specifically we're looking at minnesota getting your first big snow of the season. mostly we see showers by the way of rain coming from texas to oklahoma. well the rain is going ostart changing to snow as -- to start changing to snow as we get into places like nebraska, into south dakota and eventually into southern minnesota, we do have winter advisories to expect from 4 to 6 inches of snow. higher totals will be higher in elevation and also to the north. it's going to stay rain primarily around chicago. so here's when we have got for the outlook. you can see the morning hours of tuesday, snow developing across minnesota, then wednesday morning really the snow is staying further up to the north. we're going to stick with rain again further into illinois but we will be cool.
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Al Jazeera America November 4, 2013 6:00pm-7:01pm EST

News/Business. (2013) Top news stories of the day from across America and around the world. New. (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY Johnson 10, Egypt 6, Us 6, Clarence 6, U.s. 5, America 5, United States 4, Nazis 3, Cairo 3, Clarence Harrison 3, John Kerry 3, Minnesota 2, New Jersey 2, Washington 2, Atlanta 2, Al Jazeera 2, New York 2, Ben 2, Abdalla 2, New York City 2
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